Newspaper Page Text
TO BUILD U-BOAT
FLEET FOR U. S.
iNuifels Persuades Compa
nies Here to Bid on Sub
CEAT STEP FOItWARD
The. Delaware River Is destined to be
oma ono of the chief sources of supply
tor submarines for the United States
Navy, according to plans of the War
Dnmrtinent, made public today by Sec
The first manifestation of this policy
appeared When the Secretary persuaded
t.he New York Shipbuilding Compan), as
well as the Newport News Shipbuilding
Company, to enter the submarine field by
bidding on the newest undersea craft
planned by the Government These bids
will be opened September 30.
behind the program of "persuading"
Urge shipbuilding concerns to compete
for uncle Ham's business Is the broader
purpose of enlarging vastly the number
e-f places where torpedo craft can be
hade In this country for the American
, In connection with the announcement
et Secretary Daniels It became known
that when Samuel M Knox, president of
fh,. STjinr Vnrtr KMnhnlMtncr IVmnanv.
nearly lost his life through the sinking otl
the Lusltanln, on which he was a pas
senger, he was on the way to Europe to
Investigate foreign patents and study for
eign models of submarine boats, to all
his company In becoming a sourco of sup
ply for the American Government. Pres
ident Hopkins, of the Newport News
Company, a fellow-passenger of Mr.
Knox, was lost when the liner was tor
pedoed, The possibility that navy yinl nmv he
able to enter the lists of bidders was
announced by Secretary Daniels. The
work done by the Navy Department In
constructing a submarine at the Ports
mouth, N. H., yard, ho declared, gave
prorrilse that navy arils may be In a,
position to turn out undersea boats. The
department In the past has bid on battle
chips In competition with prlvato ship
"It Is true," safd Secretary Daniels,
"that the department has received defi
nite assurances from the New York
Shipbuilding Company, at whose plart
the battleship Arkansas was built, and
the Nowport Shipbuilding Company,
which Is building the Pennsylvania, that
. they will enter Into the competition for
the hew submarines.
"The splendid facilities of theso Com
panies greatly Increased our capacity for
constructing submarines In sufficient num
bers to meet the requirement of our naval
"Contracts for submarine construction
have been limited In the past to the Elec
tric .jUont Company ana the Lake Tor.
. After talking the matter over carefully,
Mr. Knox, accompanied by Mr. Hopkins
and their Washington representative, Mr.
Gauntlett, left on the Ill-fated Lusltanla
tp Investigate foreign patents that could
be used without conflicting with those
held by the two companies named.
"I consider the securing of these new
bidders & long step forward In our sub
MJITEY'S PLACE' SHUT
AS DISORDERLY CAFE
Saloon at 3220 Market Street,
Scene of "Parties,"
"Whltey's Place," the saloon of London
and Polsky, at 3220 and 2222 Market street.
Is no more. Judges Staake and Patter
son, ibrnprlslng the License Court, filed
an oplnlori today revoking the license. The
place had becomo nolorlojs by reason of
the cabaret entertainments given there
every night Ir had been declared by D,
Clarence Olbboney that liquor was sold to
Intoxicated perscm and the place was
conducted In n disorderly manner.
During Mas. the Court found, snnc
were sung b paid women singers and by
hired waiters In the Intervals between
serving drinks. On one occasion all the
lights Were turned down during the sing
ln,r of the song called "Chinatown." Much
noise was made by the guests Joining In
thft ftlti'Hnr TIia ,, ll.. ..
where Instrumental music was Incidental
trt hudlrtAnai If tn d nnl)4..l v... a
vMvwsvua it Tina UUtuillCU, OUl III
t mirt f Attn1 (lint tVi iv, tH i .
------ . esv viieuiciit III I HO
rAhflrVf rnnm mnr limn nfrt v.f-
,..-.,,,, rv..t ,.,.v i. una ls(ia IHIHie
of the restaurant life.
The, purpose of a tat em 1b primarily
tr n fn rtiinnr1n& K mi1.1tn ...ii .n
drinking ami lodglnK." said the Court.
i4 o. iiuuKiv ijj numiy man neeaj io
et or drink, he does not require the
Stimulus at mimlr DP nf hael.(A..1
VjuftBl. theatrical perforpianccs to aid his
Bvvcuvn. nun cnienainments are
factitious attractions. Intended to make
people, resort to taverns when otherwise
auch persons would remain away "
I ARCHIBALD ARRIVES;
Dumba's Messenger Visited by
Federal Agent Not Arrested.
Will Go to Washington
NEW YORK. Sept. 20
r--wTT ...,. , .... itlV IIMCS skIV
ic run in, j nine j j Arcn.uain, ine cor
respOndent-meesnRer of Auttro-JIuma
linn Embassador Dumba, today asserted
ma jnnocence o any imenuon to aid th
forlini envnv In vnH(ni iha in,.- ...
Violating pi neutrality of this country.
AphthJim UA mat ot y...aBH,l. ...
......... .., ... ,..v ,. MH,DHUIIC UY HI)
agent of the Department of Justice. lie
was not arrested' and said he did not ex
petit to be, Tbs Government representa
tive who vlslied, hlra In a stateroom asked
him Just one question, Archibald said
tlslnir alktlsAad with ArrhlhalH. ....-
he Jf4 but -hat the question Yf&u the
OgPF-fMKVTlVfci ,lVUru i,U SAf,
-WtUe nKNDS SENTENCED
ft ! , ,,.,,,.
wwty-thrw Violators of Harrison.
A OivM. Light Terms
atle&ut Vfftto,ra n ,1
i Mt, fo;biap jth U9 and sale
, gnwiae, n sjm tner drugs.
pmiwiKiivriy vgm iHieiicf at
of Judle DlFklnaad tkl ., f,
when they vera arratened In the
SJatM T)ltHt Pmi.1 I. .j
'"s. ufpi Many Wha extcted
isacy ain;s tofmU H inet4 omL
.Is tors of the law, Vuthe Judge
u la4 that It was mbre nece,.
help Hit victims than to pepd
w,U lr their eknM,
i ' !lr of " tav been
.) u.e K4rs nulhurHUt, and
rhius 1 qM ltu mn jwjiaajly
nhrjith and he jUanjuni
THEY HAVE A GOAT, BUT THEY WANT
i rK iibm i. mm a & a, jmFwmmmmmmmimmmBr - ". . " - ?. -t . .... - '- -..--.
it W. . t w 1st vP !CJT It. v- T,V ia.J. mil " ' -'- "" - - nsHKII
The local nine of the Pennsylvania
FAILS TO THROW LIGHT
ON CORD MURDER CASE
Widow of Real Estate Man Can
not Identify Jewel Said to
Have Belonged to
PETERSON STILL HELD
Mrs. Samuel S. Cold, widow of the
murdered real estate promoter, whose
death has caused tho most cnlRmatlcal
mstery In police annals of this section,
today wns summoned from her home nt
Laurel Springs, N. J., to examine a dia
mond stud, tho stone of which was be
lloctl to hae been on tho person of her
husband when the shots that ended his
life were fired. The stone In question
wns believed to have been that In Cord's
J230 stlcKpln. which. It has been estab
lished, he wore on the day he was mur
dered. Mrs. Cord was unable to Identify the
stone nt the pawnshop of M & B. Frlden
berg, 37 North 11th street, uhcre the
Bern was pawned last Monday. Mrs
Cord was plainly puzzled when the jewel
was handed to her.
"I cannot soy whether It Is my hus
band's or not," she said. "I bousht his
at Red lirothers. on Mnritet street."
The cem, It was believed, hod been re
moved from the stickpin and placed In
the stud setting. The description of t
furnished to the police tallied with that
of the missing Cord Jewel. Prosecutor
Kraft, of Camden County, was notified
by the police. Mrs. Cord was accompa
nied by two friends, Detective Ford, of
the murder squad, and Detective Levins,
of the Camden County force.
Whllo it Is improbable that an arrest
will follow, the dctcctheB are further ln
lestiKatlnK the pawning of the gem. The
rerton who pawned it, whose name was
withheld, will be questioned.
The prem cluo Is only one of the many
which are keeping the detectives busy
today, nearly three weeks after the body
was found In a sand pit off the lonely
road. In Pensauken township, N J. The
authoiltlcs know no more of how Cord
met his death than they did the after
noon two boys, playing In the fields, dis
covered the bullet-riddled body.
Timber deals In Virginia ond Florida,
In which Cord was Interested with Olaf
Peterson, his partner, now held .is a
material witness, have been investigated,
but no one has been discovered who
might have profited by tho death of Cord.
Several investigations have been made
of women supposed to be interested In
the case. In each Instance it haB been
shown that they knew nothing about It.
SHOOTS BROTHER WHO
STOPS SUPPORTING HIM
Riot Narrowly Averted When
Man Out of Work Makes
Angeled because his brother refubed to
support him and would not give him
funds to return to Russia, John Chea
nockus, S ears old, of ZiTO llelgrnde
street, today emptied the contents of a
revolver Into his brother Carlo's body as
he was about to begin work at the Hirst
Rogers Carpet Company's plant at Jasper
atiect and Allegheny avenue.
A riot was narrowly averted and the
ioiing Russian was prevented from com
mitting suicide by his brother's fellow
workmen, who handled him roughly until
the arrival of Policeman Phillips, of the
llelgrade and Clearfield streets station.
Carlo Chesnockus, 33 years old, of 3271
Miller street tho victim of the shooting,
was hurried to the Episcopal Hospital,
where, after several of the bullets had
been extracted from his breast, back and
abdomen, the physicians said that his
condition, while serious, was not danger
ous. The brother will be Riven a hearing at
Central police station today, accused of
aggravated assault and battery with In
tent to kill.
According to tho police, Carlo Chct
nockus obtained a position fon his brother
at (he plant, but the latter was dis
charged two j ears ago, John then ob
tained a position with a restaurant com
pany but lost this through an Illness.
During the Illness, Carlo and his friends
supported the man, but whet) he recov
ered -Carlo refuted to support him fur
ther. This morning, according to witnesses,
John went to the plant where his
brother Is employed and asked Xo sen
him, lie demanded that Carlo support
him or xlve him money to go bac to
Iluisla. When this was refused he drew
a revolver and opened fire.
According to Policeman Phillips, John
Intended to take his own life, but the
employe pf the plant disarmed him be
fore he could reload th revolver
i .i i i i. . .
CHICKEN COOP "CRACKED"
Yfrgfc-jwen's Method Successfully Em
ployed iy fflultry Thieves
A novel way to steal thickens, the police
believe, was tut Into operation today It
was by MWfg dynamite, or "cracking"
the coop as a burglar "cra-W a safe,
The result wis a tJrrthc explosion near
the stable of Cottey Brothers, ice dealers,
at "West Mount Airy nyenue and JeKer
son ptreet, Mt, Airy, early today The
coneuaMoD shook Mount Airy. When
dawn Mime the chicken house attached to
the ftable was mlssln and wangled
rca of chickens w( catte4 over
th yae. There ha bn cliickena,
M)4 T, 4 Cy, -ef U4 Wt Mount
Plfanant Menu, a aaemfcer of the Arm
but rl , rt hfiOu - rwsred, '
EVENING LEDGES PHILADELPHIA, MONDAY. SEPTBMBEB
Railroad, Philadelphia uiwsiun, lelt
with the Willlamsport nine. The
NEWMAN EKB WINS FIGHT FOR LIFE
DEAIj, N. J Sept. 20. Newman Krb, millionaire railroad magnate, has won
Iila fight for life. At hla home today It was snld Krh was now positively out of
danger. The effects of the bichloride tablets which he took by mHtnke last
week have been overcome. Hrb nat up todny and will bo able to be about
within n week, It was said.
MESSENGER SLUGGED AND ROBBED IN MIDDAY
NKW YORK, Sept. 20. Two higlivvnjmen held up Vincent Moloney, a
bank messenger, nt 106th street nrul 2d avenue this nftcrnoon nnd. after beat
ing the messenger Insensible with a blackjack, escaped with $2000 In ensh and
two checks for unknown amounts. Moloney Is a messenger for thp Harlem
branch of the Chatham Nnttonnl Bank, nnd the money tnken by tho robbers
was from thnt Institution. Police chased the highwaymen for blocks and
made a thorough scorch of the district following tho escape of the robbers.
Maloney wrb badly beaten nbout the bend nnd wns rushed io n hospital.
MONTENEGRINS REPULSE ATTACKS ON BOSNIAN FRONTIER
CnTTINJE, Sept. 20. Heavy lighting continues on tho Bosnian frontier. The
Montenegrins have repulsed the Austrian attacks. Tho Austrian artillery nt
Cattaro fruitlessly bombarded the Montenegrin positions at Mount Lovchen.
Tho Montenegrins, reinforced by Servians, arc taking the offensive.
BROTHERS HELD AS BIGAMISTS
NEW YORK, Sept. 20. Charles und Frank Lie, brothers, both chauffeurs,
are under arrest, charged with bigamy. According to tho complaints against
them, both were married In 1909, children were born to both, both deserted their
wives about a year ago, both were remarried blgamously last August, each
serving as best man for the other. They arc held for examination
80,000 HOMELESS IN GANGES VALLEY
UOMDAY, India, Sept. 20. Eighty thousand persons have been rendered
homeless by floods In the Ganges Valley slnco August 29, nnd 1800 .dwellings
have collapsed, according to dispatches from Lucknow today. Forty-ftve per
sons have been killed.
EIGHTEEN DUMA MEMBERS SEIZED IN CAPITAL
BERLIN, Sept. 20. According to Stockholm dispatches, the Socialist
deputy, Tchechldze and 17 other members of the Russian Duma have been ar
rested. The Duma buildings In Petrograd nnd all the railway stations have been
occupied by the military, tho advices add.
POLISH CENTRAL COMMITTEE DISSOLVED
BERLIN, Sept. 20. On the ground that It has becomo Involved In Polish
politics, Upyernor (Uaneml yon Btseler, of Warsaw, has dissolved the Polish Cen
tial Committee, originally organized for charitable purposes In the captured Rus
sian provinces. He harf'lssucd a special order In which he declares that In tho
future afl such cTiaritable"vvork will bo carried on under German administration.
In his order GeneuV von 'lleseler sajs that the committee was originally per
mitted to carry" on Its' activities with the strict provision that no political work
should be done. Instead of obevlng this provision, says the Governor General,
the committee Installed Judges, sought to levy taxes, organized militia outside of
Warsaw and gave permits to carry weapons, though It knew the offense was
punishable by death.
REBELLION IN TRIPOLI ALARMS ITALY
CONSTANTINOPLE, Sept. 20. The rebellion of the Senussl in Tripoli Is
reported here to have gained such proportions that the Italian Government has
made arrangements for removing all Europeans from the province.
SECRETARY OF SPANISH EMBASSY DIES IN UNITED STATES
NEWPORT, R. I.. Sept. 20. Senor Don Pedro Stanley De Heren, secretary
of the Spanish Embassy, died today at the Newport Hospital of a complication
PRICE OF GASOLINE
RAISED ONE CENT
"Petrol Wagon" Owners Must
Now Pay 16 Cents for Their
The price of gasoline was advanced 1
cent a gallon today by the Atlantic Ke
nning Company and automoblllsts must
henceforth be satisfied to pay IS cents a
gallon or else leave their machines In the
garage. The price on all grades of gaso
line, as well as that used by the auto
moblllsts, was booited.
The advance In price was caused, ac
cording to a statement made this after
noon by an official of the Atlantic Refin
ing Company, by the constantly Increas
ing demand for the product and by the
advance In the price of crude oil, of which
gasoline Is a product,
"The number of automobiles Is con
stantly Increasing." ho said "And there
are more machines now than ever which
use gasoline. In farming, especially, have
they become numerous, and, In addition,
almost every farmer has an auto now
The advance In the price of gasoline
simply obeys the law of demand and
supply The demand at present is greater
than the supply." '
HEAT WAYE GONE FOR GOOD
Weatherman Bliss Tell of Showers
Coming Along Tomorrow1
Forecaster Bliss of the Weather Bureau
has become a cheerful and happy man
again. He declared today that the heat
wave not only Is broken, but that there
are no prospects of a return to the unsea
sonable temperature of the last two
weeks. The mercury today was a little
higher than normal, but not enough to
cause Philadelphlsn to feel any real dis
comfort, Showers will come along to
morrow and In a few days, according 'to
the forecaster, conditions will be normal
Now that the beat Is ever, matters will
take their course. The straw hat, which
has heert liven four or Ave days addi
tions) favori ) doomed. The felt hat la
back In vogue, and comparatively few
straws are to be seen on the street to
day Tba schools, too, art back on their
aafroal ach4ulse, and th afternoon -Ions,
which ware called oK last Thursday
an KYMay, wr resume. t4ay.
The ItusaMlty . at 1 o'cliekv Vtw
teasrtiHr m sjt mmH Jtkr
tbe aorrusl, whlefc, tar thto . l
ANOTHER, THAT OF
lJJjajJpaHjlJIIIIJpiHjaMMMHWHHMaflHa , ISM , f- y s yjgjjspjjjj
today, accompanied uy 100U looters, lor
teams have won one each ana today incy
FAMILY AIDS WOMAN
WHO SOUGHT TO DIE
Relatives Rush to Her Side
When They Read Story
A change In the surroundings of Mrs.
Nina Jackson, the oung woman who
was found seriously ill In Broad Street
Htntlon, Friday night, after she had
taken poison was sent to the Medico.
Chlrurglcal Hospital, was made today
when a host of the young woman's rela
tives, after reading her story In the
papers, came forward and had her re
moved from the free ward to a private
Mrs. Jackson came here presumably
on a vacation from Washington, D, C,
where she was emplojed as governess In
the family of Charles P, Ogllby, a
wealthy resident of Chevy Chase, she
was known there as Miss Nina Cooch, and
ther was no knowledge of her marriage.
At first Mrs. Jackson refused to dl.
vulgo any Information concerning her
self or her relatives, but afte she had
been closely questioned by detectives she
said, her husband, to whom she waa mar
ried after a three-day courtship last
January, had' deserted her.
According to Mrs. Unie Margerum the
matron at the station where Mrs, Jack
son was first noticed, she said another
woman whom she met while traveling had
glyen the poison tablet to tier to cure the
headache from which she was surforina-
The fact that the woman Is soon to be
come a mother makes her condition more
serious, but at U , hospital thl. moJnffi
It wus suld that she had brightened con
alderably. The woman Is obviously of a
refined family and extreme caution has
been taken by the relatives who made
their appearance Jhla morning to guard
her from further publicity. It mid
she, has a sister, Mrs. Elsie Cooch, who
lives In Ashland, Pa, r
' t t t
Dylnc Map BMtUa AUM '"
LEBANON. Pa, Bpt, J.-JdUn Rol.
SEi years old, died today In the hospital
from a stiletto thrust In the back. wjtr4
during a fight at Miners Villa', towel
refused to divulge the name of his as
sailant, This Is tlie fliM'ttomlctde cam
recorded her In three wontb. , "
uanisburtr, yncie tne oeciutngr game
meet on neutral crouna.
SAYS DR. GARBER
Acting Superintendent pf
Schools Urges Teachers to
Carry Out Health In
structions "Every pencil In use In the schoots
should be disinfected," said Dr, John P.
Giirbcr, acting superintendent of schoolB,
before a health tonference of public
school' principals held In tne Philadelphia
Normal School, 13th nnd Spring Garden
Doctor Gafbcr also counseled tenchtrs
to take particular care that health In
structions are carried out. "Health knowl
idgc without health practice," he said,
"Is economic wnsto." He urged against,
the use of too many "don'ts" In health
Instruction, nnd suggested the example
of the teacher herself was the best means
of Instilling health practices In children
He also said the health of scholars had
assumed a greater Importance than ever
because of the child labor bill, which
will soon go Into effect. Pupils must, be
fore getting n certificate, submit to a
ph) steal exumlnntlon, and the falldre to
pass It might have a very decided effect
on the future of a pupil.
"In regard to Impressing upon your
charges the III effects of alcohol and to
baccoIt sometimes happens that the
most health -looking boy In the neighbor
hood uses both I would suggest you em
phasise the social and economic effect of
the use of the two stimulants."
TIGERS TALLY TWO
ON BOSTON RED SOX
Continued from Page One
the Detroit Tigers 3 to 2 In the final game
of the scrlex
Bush strolled or. four wide ones and
went to second when Vltt vas hit. Cobb
sacrificed, Ruth to Barry. Veach brought
1 rought both of them home with a clrini
single ovcr short. Vach stole second,
Ciawfoid whiffed. HobUtzell took Burns'
foul. Two runs, one hit, no errors.
Hooper walked Scott fanned. Dauss
took Speaker's bunt and touched him out
on the line. Hoblttzel singled, bringing
Hooper home. lvls skied to Crawford.
One run, one hit, no errors.
Speaker took" Young's fly. btannge was
safe on Hoblitzell's error. Dauss fanned
as Stannge stole second. Barry threw
out Bush. No runs, no hits, one error.
Gardner singled through short. Barry
sacrificed. Dauss to Burns. Bush threw
out Carrlgan. Gardner taking third. Dauss
threw out Ruth. No runs, one hit, no
Scott threw out Vltt. Cobb singled
tlnough short Veach singled through
first and Cobb was cut off at third
Hooper to Gardner, Veach taking second!
Barry tossed out Crawford. No runs, two
lilts, no errors.
Hooper bounced a single off Dauss'
glove. Scott hit Into a double play. Bush
to Young to Burns. Young tossed out
Speaker. No runs, one hit, no errors.
Burn? filed to Speaker. Hqblltzell took
Young's pop-up. Stanage popped to
Gardner. No runii, no hits, no errors.
HobUtzell grounded out to Burns. Lewis
fanned. Young throw out Gardner, No
runs, no hits, no errors.
O FIFTH INNING.
DrfQsa singled to right, and was caught
when he overran the base. Hooper to
Hany. Bush sent a Texas leagutr over
second and stole second. Vltt lllcd to
Speaker, Cobb llled to Lewis. No runs,
two hits, no errors.
Vltt tossed put Barry. Carrlgan walked.
Ruth hit too hot for Bush. Janvrln went
In to run for Carrlgan. Hooper forced
Janvrln at third, Dauss to Vltt. Ilenfik
hn batted for Scott and died, Dauss to
Burns. No runs, one hit, no errors.
Janvrln took Scott's place at short and
Thomas went behind the bat. Veach
whiffed. Hooper took Crawford'a fly.
Burns popped to HobUtzell. No runs, no
hits, no eirors.
Speaker walked. HobUtzell filed to
Veach Lewis tripled to right, scoring
Bpeaker Gardner hit to Young and
newts waa called safe at the plate on
a close decision Tho game was hatted
for five minutes while the Detroit con
gested about Umpire O'Loughlln protest
ing th decision Stanage was especially
obstreperous and O'Loughlln canned him.
Baker going In to catch. Barry singled
'to left, Gardner taking second Janvrln.
'who took Carrlgan'a place In the batting
uiucr ufi;ou uurry pi rvcona, loung o
Bush, Ruth grounded out to Burns. Two
'runs, two htts, no errors,
Young walked. Baker popped to Ruth.
Dauss fanned. Bush singled over second,
Young going to third. Bush stole, second.
Vltt was called out pn strikes. No runs,
one bit, up errors.
Young threw out Hooper. Thomas died
th ame way Speaker got a life on
Young's en or. Burns took Hoblltzel's
foul. No 'runs, no hits, 0119 error,
Cobb walked Veach forced Cobb, Barry
to Janvrln Crawfprd skied, to Barry,
Burns was safe on Gardner's low throw.
' Kuvanaugh batted for Young and walked.
fllllnK tbe bsaes Carrlgan yanked Ruth
and sent Foster to the mounq. Bukr
truck out. Nq rune, no. hits, one error,
Kavanaugh took Younap placf at W.
dnd. Vltt threw out Lewis. Gardner Hied
tb Crawford, Barry fanned and
li thrpwn mt at first No runs, no htVf tt0
McK twtM for .Dau and elded li
fMrdsis, Bueh waited. VK ttrtsjf tV
for the champlohshtp will be played
MAN WHO LURED GIRL
INTO MARRIAGE HELD
Judge MacNeille Scores Hus-
'band of 15-Year-OId Bride
as White Slaver
Laura Bendetta, tho lS-year-old girl,
who wns railroaded Into matrimony on
September II with Joseph Zookey, alias
Scrnflno Zuccarlnl, who, the police say,
Is a self-confessed "white slaver," war
remanded to the House of Detention to
day to await the final decision as to
whether the ceremony will hold good or
not, and Zookey was held under J10OO ball
According to Judge MacNeille, of the
Juvenile Court, before whom the case hns
been coming up. It Is one of the most
perturbing on record. The extreme vouth
of the girl,' coupled with tho fact thnt
thp marriage ceremony was performed by
Magistrate Pennock, with the cogntzanco
of Judge Staples and the girl's parents,
have made tho case the BUbJcct of much
discussion among social workers nnd pro
bation officers and much interest In the
ultimate decision has been shown.
At the time of Zookey's arrest, the
police say, he openly boasted that he had
treated a hundred other girls In the same
way he treated Laura To have married
the joung girl, whom It Is alleged he
ruined, Is held by Judge MacNeille and
the court officials to be the last thing
that should have been done.
"You arc the most miserable example
of a white slaver wo have ever had In
this court." tho Judge told Zookey to
day. JITNEYS GONE, CLUB
FORMS OWN BUS LINE
Organization of Business Men
Operates Automobiles for
The convenience nf the jitney as a
mode of transportation for manj clerks
and business men in the central pa it of
the city, and the virtual disappearance
of tho popular cars, has resulted In tho
formation of the "People's Motor Club,'
which started its operations with nearly
100 cars today, and nearly K0O people
were carried to and from their homes by
cars operating from City Hall on Noith
and South Broad stieet.
Th,eT.clu?' -crdlns to' Its president,
Paul Randolph, has a membership of rOO
persons, and the dues of 60 cents per
week entitle tho member to a card which,
when shown to tho drivers of any one
of the club's cars, permit the holder to
a ride either to the City Hall, or from
that place to designated points on North
and South Broad street,
Tho cars of the club, marked by a sil
ver star, operated on Broad street today.
Randolph, who Is also president of tho
Union Motor Bus Company, said today
that tho club, which has headquarters at
609 Tarkway Building, will apply for a
charter and expects to have a member
ship of 10,000 within a few davs.
The bill in equity filed by the Union
Motor Bus Compnny against the Jitney
cidlnanco rame up for a bearing on tho
argumcrt list In the Court of Common
Fi.6? 4T,lo,day', narry Shapiro and
Hairy M. Berkowltz, attorneys for the
motorbus company, said today that.
?.h?.uld the demurrer filed by City So
"' t0".,Ryn be thrown out by the court,
the Jltnov men would win their fight
against the ordinance.
It had been expected to hear argu
ments on the demurrer today, but rush
of court business compelled the court to
postpone them to tomorrow morning.
FAVORITES WIN IN
Continued from l'mi One
unless Miss Agnes Kennedy Is upset by
her sister, Miss Elsie Kennedy, tomorrow
she and Mrs, Harvey sHould' reach the
semifinal In their half.
o.,r.f:,C J. Walnwright, Philadelphia
Cricket, won from Miss M. M, William.
Merlon, by default vniams,
Mrs. J 8. Taylor, Wilmington, won
from Miss Attnm w..i m.j", "on
.fault. ' "M:"0"' vy
.M.'!2 M!"l0n Tou'man. (Jermantown.de.
'to! ML WM A' " Berraulh- Wllmlng.'
ft.J? S; H,irrfJ?'X' Oemwntowt,, de
feated Mrs. Herold, Belfleld, J-j, j-l
i tii,.. i j
MIm Sarah Nellson, Germantown ,i.
SSFcffiJVE'B 8,0U 55JWS:
town. !. M, 'fry, German..
Mies Alice. Cunningham, Lone-wa a.
f .! MMdred cWsanlo
.d'ted0" ".VjSr ' Country.
8-t, 8-3. " niion, Wlmlaetofl,
Crkktt, . PilSah,
CITY HALL DOCU
GIVE STORY OF WEDDED
LIFE OF 'MRS. BROMLEY'
Persons Conversant With Facts
Also Tell How She Was Di
vorced from Herman S.
FATHER LEFT HER $5
The story of the married lira of Calh
arlno Karst, who 'claims a share In the
estate of Edward Bromley, a mlltlnnair.
manufacturer, as his common law wir. !
of her fcelng divorced from her husband J(
and cut off with 15 In the will of htrinj
father, John Karst, a saloonkeeper, wis TJS
gleaned from documents In the City Hall"'!
and related by persons snld to be con- ej3
versant with the facts, ijl
J The woman was married to Herman 3.W
Kammerer on October 23, irat, by the nv,8va
P. 11. Dlnrwl. nt hi riiMfnr. n. c.l"
i street, below Thompson. Tho count w.i
., ........ ..... ---.-...,-;
io live ui doia ionn lain street, and three H
vears later moved to 1811 North 6th street
residing thero two' years, and then moving
In September, 1901. Kammerer became
suspicious of his wlfo's iclatlons with
Albert F, Mick and hired Detective Mil-
lard, of tllA RtnnriArri TVAlpplkn 10A..
to Investigate. Millard. It Is said, repotted
una. jrammercr in tne company or .Mirk
at a hotel nt Line Lexington, Bucks
County, Pa on October SO, 1901.
In the company of tho detective and
Chatles W. Karst, the woman's brother,
Kammerer went to a hotel nt that place
and found them there. It Is said.
The woman, it is said, started to ex
plain, but Kammerer replied: "Don t talk
to me: here Is )our brother as a witness
We cannot llvo together any longer, so
one of us will have to get out of our
The Kammerer residence was closed, It
I said, Mrs, Kammerer going to live with
friends nnd Kammeicr icturnlng to his
fathei's home at H34 Germantown fcve
nue. A divorce was granted Kammerer on
April 23, 1SKH5. The husband was icpre
sentcd by David J. Mvcrs and the woman
by Charles A. Bullock, deceased, at the
When the will of John Karst, a saloon
keeper of 10th and Diamond streets, and
tho rather of Mrs, Kammeier, was pro
bated several jears ago, ho left an estate
valued at J3J.000. Of thin lift u i,
to his widow, "j, and no more, to CarrU
Karst," and tho balance wns divided
equally between the other four children,
The house at -I6H North Broad street, ir.
which Mrs. Karst la now living, was
owned by Biomley, but there Is no record
to show that It was ever transferred by
him to the woman. This wns learned to
day by an examination of the books in the
office of the' Recorder of Deeds.
Mr. Bromley purchared the house from
ono Emma Stewart for n nominal con
sideration of 1 nnd the transfer was re
corded on November l 1910.
It was said today by relatives or the
woman that Mr. Bromley gave the house
to Mrs. Karst, or Kemmeirer, or Cast, as
sho Is variously known, a'nd that a deed
will bo produced establishing this trans
action. If there Is a deed transferring
ma prupuny io Mrs. .cuwara uromiey,
as alleged. It has nover been recorded .3
and Is probably In her possession or that
of her attorney.
ATHLETICS LOSE FINAL
TO CLEVELAND', 5-3,:
Continued from Page One
taking third after tlje catch.
muffed the third strikje. but when La-
Jole tried to scoie, Garrett recovered the.ilrtffl
ball and tagged Lajjole out at the plate. "ZM
... .. . ......una, JJIUJ't V 1 UII3, I1U miStll,
no errors. , ,
Garrett fanned. Graney fouled to Mc-
Avoy. Chapman wns hit by a pitched "
ball Roth llled to Strunk. No runs, no.
hits, no eirors. i'
McAvoy singled to centre Davis sln-H!
gled to right. McAvny going to third.
Schnng foiccd Davis, Klrke to Chanman.tr
McAvoy scoring. Sttunk filed to Klrke.-'-
sicdoiu nieu to Uoth. One run, two hlts, y
no errors. ,, ,.
Smith popped to Lajole liebold threw
out Klrke. Evans walked Kvans stole
second, out when he tried to go to third
on McAvoy'a low throw he wus out on
Schang's perfect throw to Healcy, No
runs, no hits, no errors
Lajole singled thiough Uvans. Gar
rett threw out Mrlnnls. Lajole going to
second Ilvans threw out Banliston.
Lajole taking third Healcy was ufe on
Chapman's wild throw, Lajole scoring
Hvans threw out McAvoy, One run, ona
hit, one error.
KIITH INNING, M
Wamby walked. Slebold fumbled
O'Neill's grounder, Wamby i cubing
third on the play. Slebold threw out
Ganett. Wambv scoring. O'Neill took
third on u wild pitch Gmnej vv.ilkul
Chapman fled to Sclung O'Neill did not
attempt to scoie on the thow to the
plate, but Graney went to second. Roth
walked, filling the bases, Smith fanned.
One run, one hit, no errors
Davlb finned. Ganett threw out
Sthang. Strunk filed to Grapey. No runs,
no htts, no errors.
Klrke singled to centre Evans sacri
ficed, Davis to Mclnnls. Wamby walked
for the third time. O'Neill filed to Banks-"
ton. Both runners moved up on a wild
pitch. Garrett fanned. No runs, one hit.
Slebold filed to Wamby Larry popped
to Evans Mclnnls lined to Evans. No
runs, no nits, no errors.
GrRney filed to Banksbpn Chapman
walked. Chapman took sepond when
Davis muffed a return froin McAvoy
Henley threw put Roth, Chapman taking
third. Lajole threw out Smith. No rtins,
110 hits. Olla rrnr
Uankston fouled to Smith Chapman's ,5
inuw rourea iieaiey. McAvoy wtnt out,
Evans to Klrke. No runs, no hits, no
Klrke filed to Mclnnls. Evans walked.
Wamby hit a Slebold, who threw to
Lajole too late to retire Evans, both
men being safe. O'Neill walked, filling
the bases. Evans died tryn,f to stegl
home, Davis to McAvoy. Garrett walked
filling the bases. Slebold tumbled
Graney" grounder. Wamby scored
Chapman beat aui- an lnfiu ,u svuAnr
scored, Roth Ttldt to ifealey, To
runs, one hit, one error,
DavU went out, Qhapoian Jo Klrke
Schana beat out an Iimm t,i u,.nv
was safe on Klrke's fumble. Sc'hang and ,.J
JHrunk pulled double jmi. ChBpmsnv't
throw nut KUhnM Q i, ,J Jl r . ' 111
jole flied to orane One run. one hit,1'
NINTH INNING 5
Smith walked, Klrke taerlUced Heuley-r
to MdnnU. Lajole threw ott Sara.! "
Smith taking tbtrtl. Davis thwiw m.r
Wy No row,, no UIU, u errors, i?
Oarrett threw out Mrtm.ls, jankrtOB
M4 to Wamby C!M &fe- ut
1 ), ?0 rt-ns, no ro-'s ua uo;